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DALŠÍ

STRUČNĚ
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DEUTSCHE WELLE DNES
05:00
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05:15
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The Germans – Bismarck and the German Empire
DEUTSCHE WELLE ZÍTRA
05:00
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05:15
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The Mobility of Tomorrow
DEUTSCHE WELLE PÁTEK 22.6.
05:00
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05:15
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On Bananas and Republics
DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 23.6.
05:00
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05:15
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Cahier Africain – Part 2
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6:00
DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 23.6.
06:00
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07:00
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07:15
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The Mobility of Tomorrow
08:00
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08:15
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This DW program is dedicated to the rich diversity of classical music. Presenter Sarah Willis gets up close and personal with the stars of the classical music scene.
DEUTSCHE WELLE NEDĚLE 24.6.
06:00
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06:02
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Gestures of Power – Politics and Body Language
07:00
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07:15
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No Solidarity – Racism in Former East Germany
08:00
ZPR
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12:00
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16:00
DEUTSCHE WELLE DNES
16:00
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17:00
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19:00
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19:15
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On Bananas and Republics
How did the banana become a global export product and the United Fruit Company - now known as "Chiquita" - turn into a multinational empire that could downgrade Central American nations to easily manipulated "banana republics" and destroy millions of hectares with monocultures? Using the banana as an example, this documentary shows how globalized capitalism actually works. The documentary On Bananas and Republics uses rare archival images, many unpublished, to illustrate the history of the United Fruit Company. Founded in the 19th century, the company held the monopoly over the world banana trade for almost a hundred years. Company bosses were sometimes more powerful than politicians and degraded independent states in Central America to so-called "banana republics" that were helpless to withstand their will. At the center of this story are two men: Minor Cooper Keith, founder of the United Fruit Company, and Samuel Zemurray, his successor at the head of the giant firm. These two visionary but unscrupulous pioneers of globalized trade shaped practices that are still commonplace in multinational corporations today. Their principles were the pursuit of monopoly, privatization of resources and tax avoidance. In Central America, they expropriated peasants from the land in favor of large-scale monocultures. Despite its impact on soil quality and the health of workers, this agroindustry is still in operation today. Edward Bernays, who has been called the "father of modern public relations," supported the entrepreneurs in their projects and created a mascot for them: "Miss Chiquita Banana", which featured in movie and television spots for decades and made the banana the most consumed fruit in the world. The United Fruit Company was so influential that it was able to convince the US government to overthrow the democratically elected Guatemalan president in 1954 after he threatened to rein in the company. Today the triumphant march of the banana seems like a tragicomic parable of the dubious triumph of capitalism.
DEUTSCHE WELLE ZÍTRA
16:00
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17:00
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18:00
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19:00
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19:15
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Cahier Africain – Part 2
Filmmaker Heidi Specogna spent more than seven years accompanying Central African women who had suffered war atrocities. The focus of the film is a small school exercise book filled with their courageous testimonies. In it they wrote down the crimes committed against them with the hope of bringing their testimony before the International Court of Justice in The Hague. The checkered pages of an inconspicuous school exercise book contain the brave testimonies of 300 Central Africans, most of them women but some men too. In the "Cahier Africain," the victims detail what was done to them by Congolese mercenaries during an armed conflict in 2002. After an elaborate secret mission, the notebook came into the hands of the International Court of Justice in The Hague. The hope was that it would serve as decisive evidence in the trial of the Congolese militia leader and politician Jean-Pierre Bemba. He was the first defendant to be tried before the International Criminal Court for ordering rape as a strategic weapon. Today, the notebook is kept in the vaults of the court in The Hague along with thousands of pieces of evidence of other war crimes. Heidi Specogna's film accompanies its protagonists from the village of PK 12, a suburb of the city of Bangui. Amzine, a young Muslim woman, gave birth to a child as a result of being raped in 2002. Her twelve-year-old daughter Fane is a daily reminder of this trauma. Arlette, a Christian girl, suffered for years from an unhealed gunshot wound. After successful surgery in Berlin, she is now hoping that she will one day be free of pain. But in the midst of the PK 12 villagers' attempts to return to ordinary life and while The Hague was still processing the latest war crime indictments, war flared up again in the Central African Republic. Amzine, Fane and Arlette were again thrown into a maelstrom of violence, death and displacement. Through them, the film documents the collapse of order and civilization in a country torn apart by civil wars and coups. The film originally intended to focus on the women’s attempts to gain a foothold in life after experiencing extreme violence. But the renewed fighting in the Central African Republic suddenly rewrote the script.
DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 23.6.
16:00
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17:00
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18:00
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18:15
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Tricky Memory – How We Get Things Wrong
19:00
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19:15
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No Solidarity – Racism in Former East Germany
Beat the Algerians to death! cried mobs of young men rampaging through Erfurt for three days in August 1975. Assaults on foreigners did not fit into Communist East Germany's official self-image at all. Nevertheless, foreign contract workers were repeatedly hounded and subjected to violent attacks. Many of these crimes are still unsolved today. From the mid-1960s onwards, the East German leadership recruited foreign contract workers to deal with the labor shortage in the so-called workers' and peasants' state. Initially, they came from the East bloc countries of Poland and Hungary. Then, from the 1970s onward, many young men arrived from Algeria, Cuba, Mozambique, Vietnam and Angola. They were generally admitted on a temporary basis. They lived separately from the locals in dormitories, were not allowed to bring family members with them and had to leave the country at the end of the contract period. Private relationships between contract workers and locals were often discouraged. But behind the official image of solidarity and friendship, a growing number of racist incidents were deliberately hushed up and concealed. Racism and attacks on foreigners did not fit with East Germany’s own self-image. Historian Harry Waibel spent years researching and evaluating the archival files gathered by the Stasi - the East German secret police. They prove that racially motivated violence resulted in several thousand assaults and even some murders during the East German years. Two filmmakers have now examined his evidence to recreate what happened back then. Why did these racially motivated crimes occur? Why was so much hushed up? And what are the consequences of this history in Germany today?
DEUTSCHE WELLE NEDĚLE 24.6.
16:00
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Gestures of Power – Politics and Body Language
17:00
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18:00
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19:15
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Love and Sex in Japan
Japan has a problem: romantic relationships and sex are becoming a rarity. A quarter of all Japanese between the ages of 30 and 40 are virgins, and half the population admit they rarely have sex. The social impact is enormous: birth rates are so low that the Japanese population could plunge by one-third by 2060. No romantic relationships, no sex and no children: why are the Japanese increasingly turning their backs on love and sex? One reason is that life in Japan is very stressful. Long work hours, intense pressure to succeed and a high cost of living aren’t the best backdrop for love and romance. Instead, an entire industry in Japan has arisen to capitalize on loneliness - solo weddings, for example. Young women dress in white wedding dresses and pose for the camera - but without getting married. Japan is also a world leader in the production of pornographic films. Many men seem to prefer manga heroines to real women. Japanese men and women are increasingly unable to find ways to meet and get to know each other. It’s no wonder that flirting and seduction classes are booming.
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DEUTSCHE WELLE DNES
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Palenque – Ruined City of the Maya, Mexico
The Palenque ruins are located in the southern Mexican state of Chiapas. In the pre-Columbian age, the region was the center of Mayan civilization. Archaeologists have been able to clear away only a fraction of the area once covered by the city-state, which was swallowed up by the jungle in the centuries following its decline. The ruler of Palenque for much of the seventh century, Pakal, presided over an extensive construction program that produced some of the Maya civilization's finest architecture. The royal palace -- at the center of the temple city - is set on a huge platform at the top of a 70-meter-high staircase. The building complex is dominated by a four-storey tower, which probably served as an observatory. Almost all buildings were decorated with fine and detailed stucco reliefs. The elegant roof ridges of many of the buildings are also typical of Palenque. The complex includes the Temple of the Inscriptions, which contains Pakal's tomb and features an array of glyph panels covered with hieroglyphics containing biographical data about Pakal and his ancestors.
22:00
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23:00
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DEUTSCHE WELLE ZÍTRA
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On Bananas and Republics
02:00
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03:00
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03:15
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The Germans – Frederick and the Empress
04:00
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DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 23.6.
00:00
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01:00
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02:00
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02:30
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Gestures of Power – Politics and Body Language
Trump, Putin and Merkel - their body language and gestures reveal a lot about their relationship to power. A team of experts in body language and media impact analyzes what signals politicians wish to send through their behavior. What tricks do the powerful employ? What is just stagecraft, and when do facial expressions and gestures reveal what they really think? Stretching your arms up, clenching your fist or poking at your audience with your forefinger: politicians love grand gestures - and for a good reason. We remember how people look or behave more than we remember what they say. That’s largely due to how our brain works. It stores visual information more easily than verbal information. As a result, body language is a crucial tool for politicians. Donald Trump is a prime example. Media analyses of the US President’s body language are rarely flattering. But Trump is consummate showman. In one of his favorite gestures, he shapes a circle with his thumb and forefinger and then moves his hand up and down. Stefan Verra is one of Europe's most sought-after body language experts. For him, Trump's gestures are one of the reasons for the US president's success. As Verra explains: "People voted for someone they saw as a top dog, an alpha animal, not a political party. Trump wants to signal, ‘I'm confident and strong, I can protect you'." Meanwhile, Russian President Vladimir Putin is reinventing himself as a down-to-earth strategist. For Putin, that means showing off his shirtless body in manly poses. His message is that he’s a real man who has power firmly in his grip. In the West, Putin may come across as cold and emotionless, but in Russia he reads as authoritative and masterful. But political body language is not always easy to control. For example, German Chancellor Angela Merkel does not always master a poker face. Body language experts who analyze her subtle gestures and expressions during press conferences can tell when the chancellor is suppressing anger or annoyance. As the example of Merkel makes clear: you can train your body language, but you can’t always fully hide what you think.
03:00
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03:15
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Tricky Memory – How We Get Things Wrong
04:00
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DEUTSCHE WELLE NEDĚLE 24.6.
00:00
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01:00
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01:15
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No Solidarity – Racism in Former East Germany
02:00
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02:15
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Vlkolinec – Mountain Village of Traditional Log Cottages, Slovakia
03:00
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03:15
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The Invisible Enemy – Deadly Pathogens and Big Pharma
04:00
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